About your Search

20131028
20131105
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)
, the shooter in custody and right here on the ground, the powerful weapon he used tonight, the fbi confirming his name, 23-year-old paul anthony ciancia, and word this evening his family might have been in touch with authorities beforehand. a note found at the scene reportedly believed to have included anti-government beliefs. among his victims a tsa officer shot and killed. the first tsa officer ever killed in line of duty. these are live pictures tonight from our station in los angeles, kabc, and this evening one of the nation's busiest airports with a heavy police presence, we have team coverage here on the fast moving investigation. we lead off with david wright. >> reporter: rush hour here at the nation's busiest airport. a terrifying announcement. >> we have a shooting in terminal 3. >> reporter: at 9:20 a.m. the suspect marked up to the check point in terminal 3, pulled out a high powered rifle and opened fire. >> first shot went out, and i mean, it was a loud bang. >> reporter: nick pugh had shown his id at the terminal 3 screening area. did people panic? >> everybody panicked, everyb
as investigators are studying a shadowy subculture and a disturbed young man. >> reporter: the fbi is convinced ciancia was targeting t tsa agents but they don't know why. >> we don't understand what his motives might have been. >> reporter: the trouble is they couldn't even ask him. he's still unconscious with a gone shot wound to the head. today the fbi combed through his apartment for clues and combed through his travel records to see if he ever had a run in with airport security. the last time he traveled abroad was 2006 when he took a trip to japan. today his family issued their first public statement. >> we like most americans are shocked and numbed by the tragic events of last friday. >> reporter: but offered no clues what could have prompted his spree. the tsa has a thankless job, enforcing procedures we all tolerate through gritted teeth. >> who else wants a job groping men, women and children all day. >> reporter: the agency embodies a federal government that's too invasive, corrupt and incompetent. today the u.s. attorney general took strong exception. >> no feelings about the govern
.s. attorney here has now asked the fbi to study tonight, from that cold afternoon in january. 17-year-old kendrick johnson, in the white shirt, walks into a busy high school gym in georgia, and never walks back o. >> we are just one step closer to finding out what happened to my son. >> reporter: what happens next wasn't caught on camera. the sheriff, the school system and a state pathologist all say that johnson most likely dropped a show into a rolled up gym mat, and then suffocated trying to get it out. johnson's family refuses to believe this, and they've now convinced their attorney to help. >> at this time, i am of the opinion that a sufficient basis exists for my office to conduct a formal review of the facts and investigation surrounding the death of kendrick johnson. >> reporter: the parents hired their own medical examiner who said this was a killing, blunt force trauma to the neck. when they exhumed his body, many of his internal organs were missing. authorities blamed the funeral home. >> it's a tragedy but it's a real life murder. >> reporter: on facebook, johnson's fathe
on the f.b.i.'s list of most wanted terrorists and a gunman opened fire at los angeles international airport, killing a federal security worker and wounded at least two other people. he was later shot and captured. on the "newshour" online right now, immunizing yourself from financial stress as you age. our economics correspondent paul solman rounds up some of the best advice on not outliving your savings. find that on making sense. all that and more is on our website newshour.pbs.org. and a reminder about some upcoming programs from our pbs colleagues. gwen ifill is preparing for "washington week," which airs later this evening. here's a preview: >> ifill: we'll tackle the health care debacle, the frantic effort to fix it and u.s. spy craft at home and abroad. tonight on "washington week." judy? >> woodruff: tomorrow's edition of "pbs newshour" weekend looks at a the surprising variation in the cost and at times high price of generic drugs. for correspondent megan thompson, the story started close to home, when her mother started shopping for an affordable alternative to a brand nam
to work with interrogations. there are very good professional groups. the fbi is excellent. they have people that that is all they do. they do that all the time. they have great experience and they know how to conduct interrogations. but you don't bring practitioners, people who treat patients into this arena, particularly since more often than not they're young doctors, just out of training. and it's not at all up to that point what they have had as part of their experience. >> walt, your answer. >> well, i think if the problem is that they are not that experienced, then perhaps we should be looking or the military should be looking for more experienced practitioners to be part of this. but i think in terms of the overall use of medical professionals, certainly there's nothing legally problematic with that. whether there is an ethical problem for the medical profession is something obviously the medical professions is going to need to wrestle with. >> is this about the policies, is this about the medical practice or is this about the policies of the u.s. government and intelligence.
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)